Many young teens turn rebellious as they grow up. They're trying to gain their own individuality to become independent, and many times they do this by bucking the system.
“provides an interesting juxtaposition of continuities and change . . . of maritime piracy . . .”
“In The Trial of Lizzie Borden, Robertson displays her writing and researching skills in this piece of creative nonfiction that reads almost as a novel.
What possesses a mother to kill her children? This is an age-old question to a scenario that unfortunately happens too often.
There is a question that is rarely asked or addressed by any constituent of the American criminal justice system.
President Donald Trump watches a lot of television. Tweets from Mr. Trump's account indicate that his viewing habits include a healthy dose of news programming.
“a uniquely valuable addition to the scholarship on prison education.”
“In the end, something just doesn't smell right about this industry.”
Since 1989, more than 2,000 people have been acknowledged as innocent victims of wrongful conviction.
Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst by neuroendocrinologist Dr. Robert M. Sapolsky is a really long book at 800 pages.
“Alarming and timely, Justice Failed is a must-read for anyone hoping to better understand the reality of modern American criminal justice.”
“Blind Injustice provides great insight into how wrongful convictions happen in a system designed to avoid them.”
When a juvenile commits a crime, the constituents of the criminal justice system must answer a question: Is the kid a criminal, or is the criminal a kid?
“may be as close as most of us will ever come to understanding isolation, a sentence described by William Blake as ‘worse than death.’”
“The book is a roadmap to where the ‘immoral’ crosses the line to the ‘illegal,’ a boundary not fixed, but a terrain of social struggle that shifts over time.”
“provides a broad and comprehensive framework from which anyone can gain an understanding of the powerful forces that drive the criminal justice system.”
Sociologists, criminologists, and other scholars regularly study and debate what works about the American criminal justice system and what doesn't.
"Prisoners," wrote Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy, "retain the essence of human dignity. . . .
Don’t talk to police! What? Why not? Law professor James J. Duane tells you why; and if you do not heed his advice, you do so at your peril. Does that shock you?
This book can be summed up in four words: It’s excellent. Read it.
If you need more details before opening the cover . . .